68 inspiring projects have received grants from the Government’s Green Recovery Challenge Fund for wildlife conservation and nature restoration.
The historic takeover, unveiled by TV historian Sir Tony Robinson, is in honour of eight heritage heroes who have kept National Lottery funded projects going during the pandemic.
As Historic England publishes the latest Heritage at Risk Register, we look at some historic sites that have been removed from the register, helped by National Lottery funding.
The 2020 report highlights the UK’s best areas for heritage and puts forward the case for heritage as a means of recovery in the wake of the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.
The grants – which range from £10,000 to £1m – will protect heritage and save jobs from the impact of the coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis. “Our heritage is still facing a perilous future – we are not out of the woods yet. But this hugely welcome funding has undoubtedly stopped heritage and the
Our Heritage Emergency Fund helped more than 950 organisations across the UK to cope with the challenges of the coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis.
Ros Kerslake, Chief Executive of The National Lottery Heritage Fund, said: “I am delighted that we are distributing the Green Recovery Challenge Fund on behalf of Defra. We are committed to supporting the nature and environment sector quickly and effectively through this fund.” Who is it for The
We’re currently on the lookout for a new Committee member to join the team in the North of England.
£5.7million of National Lottery funding will help reverse the decline of some of Britain’s most important natural landscapes in the north of England.
Blyth Tall Ship was awarded £37,100 from our Heritage Emergency Fund, ensuring that workshops and training opportunities could carry on. The organisation provides young people with invaluable engineering skills through heritage boat building. “We knew we were a vital lifeline for those looking for